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in washington d.c.. the calder little peg, peggy o'neal and her father owned a tavern. this tavern was a tavern/boarding house where jackson and be and other politicians when they go to washington they would board their but in truth it was a tavern/boarding house/brothel. little peg, the daughter, peggy o'neal was sort of the most popular attractioattractio n at the boarding house. you can picture her like a mae west coming down the steps. she would sing and perform. she was known to sit on all a politician slaps. she was the sort of dashing figure, have frances diane, half may west. that is peggy o'neal. peggy o'neal runs away against her father's wishes and marries a guy in timberlake and while timberlake is at sea for your peggy gives birth to the first child and while he he is a seed for another year she has another child with him so it's a huge scandal. timberlake may have jumped overboard and committed suicide. jackson appoints be nasa's secretary of war. eaton announces that he is marrying little peg o'neal timberlake. basically the of washington. now there has been all the scandal that
assistant and speech writer and journal columnist peggy newman. everybody? this is it a special day for me and i wanted to make a point. how did you get to be a press secretary. one person they wrote in on the hill. it was george. i thought the revelation . and thank you for that. am i crazy? it is not too early to talk about who is gonegoing to run. i think that the senator from florida is it begining to think as are a number of republicans and given the organizational challenges that are involved it is imperative data that you run this soon. what goes through someone's mind. you could be president . that is it a big leap and what is the process you go through individually with your family. it is imaging yourself as president . what you have to do before now. do i have the right stuff and can i do this. are my spouse and children are they people who can accept this and tolerate this. it is what they can. it is just a really grueling thing to run for president and you have to talk to yourself and can i take constant media executiny and pounding from the media and all of that has to go into
some planning. we're going to have an early forecast from doug schoen and peggy noonan next. [applause]. [ male announcer ] alka-seltzer plus presents the cold truth. i have a cold... i took dayquil, but i still have a runny nose. [ male announcer ] truth is, dayquil doesn't work on runny noses. what? [ male announcer ] it doesn't have an antihistamine. really? [ male announcer ] really. alka-seltzer plus cold and cough fights your worst cold symptoms, plus has a fast acting antihistamine to relieve your runny nose. [ sighs ] thank you! [ male announcer ] u're welcome. that's the cold truth! [ male announcer ] alka-seltzer plus. ♪ oh what a relief it is! ♪ [ male announcer ] to learn more about the cold truth and save $1 visit alka-seltzer on facebook. now we need a little bit more... [ male announcer ] at humana, we understand the value of quality time and personal attention. which is why we are proud to partner with health care professionals who understand the difference that quality time with our members can make... that's a very nice cake! ohh! [ giggles ] [ male announcer ] hu
says we ought to stop using the name and likeness of the murderer. peggy put it this way. the media is sensationalizing him and making him famous. there are other people angry, frustrated, marginalized, isolated from humanity, want to make someone pay for their pain and want to feel important through notoriety and are considering the same path as the murderer hoping for the same kind of fame. i believe this is the first step in doing something about this senseless act of a deeply disturbed person. please be the first news channel to commit to never repeating this person's name again. you know what, peggy, i respect your point of view. while nobody wants to encourage a copycat, how can we learn what went wrong for lanza and his family if we don't delve more deeply into his background and what happened to him. not using his name and picture that would make it harder to tell the story. frankly, will any of us ever really forget that name? please don't forget to write me your thoughts and ideas at mailbag@wusa9.com. don't forget your name and where you're writing us from. >>> topper has
with newark mayor cory booker, anti-tax activist and nra board member grover norquist, peggy noonan of "the wall street journal" and katrina vanden heuvel from "the nation." >>> hello, again. the president and congress are off for christmas fleeing a capitol filled with political rancor and political dysfunction. fiscal cliff talks have completely collapsed. questions about the president's new national security team has forced him to announce the appointments piecemeal and the nra's first response to the tragedy in newtown provoked a fierce debate. we'll cover that starting with the nra's choice to lead a national effort to protect schools, former congressman, asa hutchinson. good morning, mr. hutchinson. thanks for joining us this morning. >> hi. >> you emphasized at the press conference friday you will be independent. but as you begin your effort, this national school shield, initiative, i wonder if you agree with the analysis of the problem laid out by wayne lapierre who says americans have to face this truth. take a look. >> politicians pass laws for gun-free school zones, and in doing
of oklahoma. then we'll look forward to 2013 with an all-star panel include peggy noonan of the "wall street journal." dee dee myers of "vanity fair." "time" magazine's executive editor michae michael duffy, and also "time" columnist joe klein. and we'll hear from major garrett and nancy cordes. >> you going to get a deal today, sir? >> hope so. >> o'donnell: it's all ahead because this is "face the nation." captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news in washington, "face the nation" with bob schieffer. substituting for bob schieffer, cohost of "cbs this morning," norah o'donnell. >> o'donnell: good morning, again. tom coburn and dick durbin are here, and we'll turn to both of you in just a moment. but we want to start with some new information from chief white house correspondent major garrett and congressional correspondent nancy cordes who are here. i know you have both been speaking with your sources this morning, and, nancy, what's the latest? >> reporter: nora, democrats will at this point are very pessimistic that leader reed and leader mcconnell will be able to strike that deal that th
anyone want something like that? well, peggy fox visited a local gun store to find out. >> reporter: more than three million americans own an ar15. the most popular rifle. at least one gun owner -- >> people shoot assault rifles for sport basically. target practice and they're shooting paper most of the people that come in herement it's a fun gun to shoot. it's easy. >> reporter: former republican presidential candidate michele bachmann has more. >> my favorite gun is an ar15 because you can be so accurate with it. >> reporter: it's the civilian verse of the m 16 used by the mill fair and it's the -- military and it's the gun of choice in movies and video. last week man used an ar15 to kill two people in a shopping mall in portland, oregon. but it was friday's slaying of 26 people at sandy hook elementary that has led to serious talk of a ban on the assault rifle. >> there's been talk of bans before and every time a tragedy happens they bring it up again. but hopefully common sense will prevail and you know, our rights won't be infringed. >> reporter: many people are blaming adam lanza's
-- classroom setting that many of us grew up with doesn't work for every child. peggy fox shows us how some educators in annandale are redefining the classroom and what it looks like. >> one, two, three. >> reporter: this is much more than just a construction site where a new home is being built. it's a classroom. the workers are high school students with the building futures program at the alternative high school in annandale. >> who else does that. these are students who typically haven't done well in a traditional educational program. our students come and do academic work for half a day and switch to the job site the other half of the day. >> reporter: how has this made learning exciting for you, patrick? >> i actually get to do the hands on stuff. instead of somebody talking to you all day talking about how to do it. >> these are students in a traditional public school setting have often been told what they can't do. i think the building futures program has shown them what they can do. >> reporter: the school owns the property and breaks even by selling the home. the students receive a
bought them eveoverwhelmingly s. peggy noonan, a republican a fair-minded person not always a partisan observer, was on talk shows yesterday and here is what she said about people who do decide to buy guns. >> they also have guns because they are afraid. they think their society and culture are very frail and in trouble. they think some day they may be on their own. they want guns to protect themselves and protect their families. i think that has to be respected and not denigrated. >> don't you agree that the right to choose to buy a gun has to be respected? >> well, the difference between guns and an assault weapon ban. >> but peggy was talking about all-- >> yes, and there's a right to have a constitutional right to have a gun, but the court decision also was that reasonable restrictions on ownership of guns are permissible and talked about reasonable restriction. >> isn't that the type of person who buys the guns and making sure the checks are done as they should be? >> that's a whole different issue with the checks and right now i was embarrassed to watch the congress earlier in th
hospital, dr. peggy sees pedestrian injuries almost every day. >> hit by a vehicle, you're going to be hurt. if you're an adult, the way that you're struck by cars, you're likely to have lower extremity fractures, rib fractures. if you're a child, you're going to get tossed. you're most likely to have a severe head injury. >> reporter: and in san francisco, two pedestrians are hit on average every single day, with 17 deaths each year, costing the public more than $15 million. >> we pick this day, this time, this area here to make this announcement, that we have a pedestrian strategy that's going on, a serious one. >> reporter: a citywide effort targeting hot spots, urging drivers to slow down and pedestrians to pay attention. a challenge when some feel texting is just not that dangerous. >> not if you're with a group of people. >>> don't text and no need to check the weather app. brian is here with that. >> absolutely. we'll have you all updated on what's going to happen tomorrow. just looks like we're going to have clouds and a chance of a few showers. first let's show you this. within thr
: as chief of surgery, dr. peggy sees pedestrian injuries almost every day. >> if you're an adult the way you're struck by cars, likely to have pelvic fractures, rib fractures. if you're a child you're going to get tossed. >> reporter: in san francisco two pedestrians are hit on average every single day. with 17 deaths each year. costing the public more than $15 million. it's got the attention of mayor ed lee. >> we pick this day and this time and this area to make this announcement that we have a pedestrian strategy that's going on, a serious one. >> reporter: a citywide effort targeting hot spots, urging drivers to slow down and pedestrians to pay attention. a challenge when some feel texting is just not that dangerous. >> not if you're with a group of people. >> slow down so when you're walking in a crosswalk and driving on city streets. slow down do enjoy this gorgeous weather. >> except outside tonight. >> it's a little cold. but at least it's not raining. >> today was beautiful. and in fact it is so nice we can show you the moon about, four hours before absolute full moon. looks close e
to huge reductions in federal contractors and that would be a devastating blow to fairfax county. peggy fox explains. >> reporter: northern virginia is the economic engine of the state. what is it that's transformed and built the economy? federal contracting. from 1980 through 2009 federal contracting in northern virginia increased from $1.7 billion to 38.5 billion, but there's worry the bottom could fall out. >> government contractors stopped doing business in fairfax county because it will be dramatically reduced. >> reporter: these two men were farther of the board meeting this week asking congress to hurry up and resolve the impending sequestration. >> if you make the kind of cuts that some suggest happen are then you're really hurting a lot of the small businesses and residents in fairfax county who rely on federal contracts for their livelihood and ultimately that trickles down to and affects fairfax county. >> reporter: fairfax county pulled in $23 billion in federal contract money in 2009. that's more than any county in the nation and $3 billion more than washington d.c. so w
you very much. and peggy's daughter, marjorie, survived column bin shooting that electrified the nation, our first large awakening of large-scale violence at a school. peggy, how are you doing? >>guest: well, this is a real hard day for us, our hearts are broken for these people. they were just babies. >>neil: your daughter survived the columnbine shooting. >>guest: she struggles to this day. it was terrible for our family and a lot of those kids although they were older did not survive well. my own daughter dropped out of high school after that. >>neil: how old was she? >>guest: she was 16. >>neil: now, a lot of the victims, many of the victims were kindergarteners so that makes them five or six. some were older, we understand. we do nut have a break down. different for them? what do you think...your daughter's experience, what are their family members have to lack out for? >>guest: well, they have a long road ahead of them and they should seek help for their own selves and their children as soon as possible because i know from my own situation, i didn't realize it would be
. in this morning's "wall street journal" peggy noonan tackled question how parents and children go from here. she writes, kids are often afraid of imaginary monsters like ones that supposedly live under their beds. she shares how a friend tolder, quote, what is so terrible for the little kids hear about newtown, that the dream monster is now real. joined by a group of parents, some of whom you will know as political analysts or from other fox news segments but all of whom have young children in a world where now we realize the monster is real. thank you all so much for being here. such a sad day for so many in the country. i know our viewers are feeling it because we were together a week ago exactly right now as we learned that it was in fact 18 or 20 children who had been killed. i feel it and i know you all feel it. and the question is now, a week later and on a go forward basis as parents, as human beings, how are we supposed to process this? how are we supposed to help our children process this? and how do we get our kids to a place where they can go to school and feel safe and not worry abou
demolished. as peggy fox reports, big plans are being put in place. >> reporter: the demolition of springfield mall has been a long time coming. it far outlived its heyday in the 1970s and '80s when it was so fancy prince charles and princess diana played a visit, but now you're more likely to find gang members than royalty. >> this was a place that went went downhill and it was heartbreaking for the people in springfield, especially me who had great memories. >> reporter: like most of us who grew up here, springfield mall was our mall. i had several birthday parties right here at ferrell's ice cream. i got my first job at the gap. so to see springfield mall falling to disrepair for so many years was sad. the problem was that the owners didn't renovate to keep up with all the other malls in the area. after mega developer bornado bought the mall in 2006 the recession hit and he defaulted. now with refinancing underway vornado is moving forward with a $200 million transformation. >> it's really amazing we've been able to move forward given the economy. >> reporter: the anchor st
at his home in northridge, california, with his wife, peggy, by his side. he was 90. neal karlinsky, abc news, seattle. >> a towering figure. >>> and now, to the extraordinary national outpouring on this christmas eve directed at newtown, connecticut, site, of course, of the tragedy at sandy hook. the overwhelming response summed up by one local who said, quote, there were nine minutes of evil and an infinity of goodness after that. here's abc's linsey davis. >> reporter: a town in need of christmas cheer got it from across the country. in sparta, wisconsin, we saw these 26 snow angels, each for the innocent lives lost in newtown, each with a name and an age. from kalamazoo, michigan, 700 bracelets from a local business and from students, headed to newtown. flower seeds inside each of those smiley faces for the community to wear and plant. and for the newtown police department? officers around connecticut banding together, volunteering to work on christmas day so every newtown officer can have the day off with their family. and at their town hall, mountains of donated toys from all corne
of surgery at san francisco general hospital, dr. peggy knudsen sees pedestrian injuries almost every day. >> get hit by a vehicle, you're going to get hurt. if you are an adult, the way that you're struck by cars you're likely to have pelvic fractures, lower extremity fractures, rib fractures. if you are a child, you're going to get tossed and you're most likely to have a severe head injury. >> reporter: and in san francisco, two pedestrians are hit on average every, single day with 17 deaths each year costing the public more than $15 million. that's got the attention of mayor ed lee. >> we pick this day and this time and this area here to make this announcement that we have a pedestrian strategy that's going on a serious one. >> reporter: citywide effort targeting hot spots urging drivers to slow down and pedestrians to pay attention. a challenge when some feel texting is just not that dangerous. >> not if you're with a group of people. >> reporter: so who is at fault with these collisions? well, using actual police records, it looks like almost half the time the pedestrians had somethi
marry peggy crosby. >> a medical term for guts. >> reporter: following "the odd couple," klugman starred as a crime-solving medical examiner in "quincy m.e." having won habit with oscar madison, he was diagnosed with throat cancer. practically voiceless he continued working. he continued to work with randall, appearing on broadway in "the sunshine boys." >> say that again. >> why? >> say it again. >> i feel great. >> reporter: the two teamed up in 1983 for an "odd couple" reunion show. klugman continued to act into his 80s. he passed away at his home on monday. he was 90 years old. cbs news, los angeles. >>> straight ahead, your christmas day forecast. >>> plus, the perfect christmas gift. parents' joy. their baby boy who survived so much finally home. their baby boy who survived so much finally home. >>> from kabul, afghanistan, i'd like to say hi to my family in spokane, washington. hi to my family in spokane, washington. ...but he'd wait for her forever, for any reason, and would always be there with the biggest welcome home. for a love this strong, dawn only feeds him iams. compared
if congress does nothing. >> reporter: in fairfax county, peggy fox, 9news. >> the biggest expenditure for fairfax and other local counties is the school budget. less money for the county will mean less money for schools. >>> we've dedicated our entire news department to track this story and be ready with alerts on air and on the web. every day we're featuring of course that show how you will be affected should we go over that fiscal cliff. you can get alerts sent straight to your phone about all of our fiscal cliff notes by texting the cliff to 25543. >>> more than $2 billion, that is the staggering amount of money spent on the presidential campaign according on campaign finance records. that includes nearly $86 million in fund raising by mitt romney's campaign in the final weeks of the election. a good portion was used on media ads. >>> one of the senate's most outspoken conservatives jim demint is stepping down. he's giving up his senate seat to run the conservative heritage foundation. deminute has been an influential member of the tea party movement. his announcement could have re
-reads." "wall street journal's" peggy noonan, "republicans need to talk." now it's just dissolved slowly into peggy's column. could we have some music? no, that doesn't work. no, let's try that again. i want to dissolve. you don't have to set the stage here, t.j., because i've told everybody. you don't have to show -- here we go. if we could have a little mood music, too. peggy noonan in "the wall street journal," "republicans need to talk." >> cinematic. >> no timing. it's fast. always too quick. yeah. so now it's time for today's "must-read op-ed." and let's go to "the wall street journal" and peggy noonan. >> another dissolve. ah. >> that was nice. that was nice. >> great. >> that was. right now, everyone's open to the idea of change. the party can either go the way of the whigs or they can straighten up and fly right, get serious and make their philosophy feel new again and pick candidates who can win. but party leaders should -- come on, guys. i'm reading a serious column here, don't laugh. everything moves faster now. there's no particular need to let positions evolve because they'
. if the student qualifies, no reason why there should not be the same opportunity here. peggy said she would much rather pay tuition than wars. wouldn't mind paying taxes if that happened. and marjorie believes the more educated people we have, the better the country. keep sharing your thoughts with us on facebook and on twitter. >>> republicans vote down a treaty to protect the disabled despite support for high profile republicans like bob dole. find out why. [ male announcer ] the way it moves. the way it cleans. everything about the oral-b power brush is simply revolutionary. our unique brush head cleans in three directions with up to 50% more brush movements than leading sonic technology. oral-b power brushes. go to oralb.com for the latest offers. plays a key role throughout our lives. one a day women's 50+ is a complete multivitamin designed for women's health concerns as we age. it has 7 antioxidants to support cell health. one a day 50+. in that time there've been some good days. and some difficult ones. but, through it all, we've persevered, supporting some of the biggest ideas in modern
are not attractive. it seems that when a majority of people internalize the big bang theory and ask with peggy lee is that all there is, when many people decide the universe is the result of a cosmic sneeze with no meaning, when they conclude that therefore life should be filled, overflowing with distractions, comforts and entertainments to assuage the board m, then they may become susceptible to the excitements of politics that promise assets meaning and spurs alleviations of a human condition berefts and therefore barren. we know from bitter experience of blood soaked 20th century the political consequences of this if it's meaninglessness. political nature of who are vacuum and a vacuum of meaning is filled by secular fighting faiths. fascism gave its adherence a meaningful life. communism taught it's adherence to derive meaning from the participation in the drama of history's unfolding destiny. the political paradox is this, secularism advanced in part as moral revolution against the history of religious strife. but there is no precedence for bloodshed in the scale produced in the 20th century
facebook friend thomas witter says -- another facebook friend peggy says -- >> we're going to have more of your responses and the correct answer for you in just 30 minutes. keep it here, you're watching 9news. >>> and welcome back. the time now 6:23. olga breese if for howard bernstein -- in for howard bernstein on this chilly friday morning. a little bit of cloud cover and just some sunshine as we head through the day. weather planner will be sunny through mid morning. but by late afternoon, cloud cover starts to take over just a little bit. we're calling today officially partly cloudy. we should see highs in the low to mid-40s. by about that 5:00 hour. and then we back off dramatically overnight tonight. temperatures plummeting back down into the 30s. also tracking some point of view and an sunt for snow showers with a -- an opportunity for snow showers with a mix of rain saturday morning. mike? >>> all right, thanks olga. making news now at 6:24. secretary of state hillary clinton is heading bark to work next week according to her spokesperson. she has been recovering from a concussi
there should not be the same opportunity here. peggy said she would much rather pay tuition than wars. wouldn't mind paying taxes if that happened. and marjorie believes the more educated people we have, the better the country. keep sharing your thoughts with us on facebook and on twitt ert. >>> republicans vote down a treaty to protect the disabled despite support for high profile republicans like bob dole. find out why. a restaurant is hard, try running four. fortunately we've got ink. it gives us 5x the rewards on our internet, phone charges and cable, plus at office supply stores. rewards we put right back into our business. this is the only thing we've ever wanted to do and ink helps us do it. make your mark with ink from chase. (announcer) when subaru owners look in the mirror, they see more than themselves. so we celebrate our year-end with the "share the love" event. get a great deal on a new subaru and 250 dollars goes to your choice of five charities. by the end of this, our fifth year, our total can reach almost 25 million dollars. it's a nice reflection on us all. now through janu
gone up. i wonder if it is not due to what you said. peggy had a call the other day. would we all be satisfied if we solve the fiscal problem, and basically what we were doing was taking 50% of the gdp and spending it? we had stability, and at least we are paying for it, and we do not care that we are taking half of all of the money in the country. >> senator, i would say it is all about the quality of what we are getting. you spend all of this money on health care, but what do you get for it? we do not get it in the ratings. life expectancy. >> is the continued left movement inevitable? we have to find a way to live with it and raise money for it and give up? >> i am not sure. >> every time we talk about the corporate tax code and overhauling it, be it revenue neutral, what with the corporate community say it? -- what would the corporate community say? >> $1.10 trillion in exemptions. they used it to reduce rates. >> i am there. i am not worried about it. the corporate world is very much in the camp of doing what you've got to do as long as it is comprehensive and long term, and
, at least in congress are. but we should cut them a little slack. afterall everybody from peggy noonan to karl rove assured them they would be in the white house by this time so they're understandably shock and distressed and poor speaker john boehner is hopelessly stuck in that stage. his is, of course, willful denial. a stubborn refusal to recognize reality are. but it is denial nonetheless. today, he dug in his heels. he refused to budge. he released a statement blaming the president for the impasse saying "we don't have time for the president to continue shifting the goalposts. we need to solve this problem." in fact, his approach all along has been to deny reality altogether. his plan is essentially a rehash of mitt romney's. closing loopholes to raise revenue and remember, mitt romney lost. and democrats of course, rightly are calling him out on it. representative sandra levin who released a statement yesterday saying that republicans "remain in a state of denial." well, here he is on monday, going even
, california, with his wife peggy by his side. he was 90 years old. alina cho, cnn, new york. progressive customers. i plugged in snapshot, and 30 days later, i was saving big on car insurance. with snapshot, i knew what i could save before i switched to progressive. the better i drive, the more i save. i wish our company had something this cool. you're not filming this, are you? aw! camera shy. snapshot from progressive. test-drive snapshot before you switch. visit progressive.com today. omnipotent of opportunity. you know how to mix business... with business. and you...rent from national. because only national lets you choose any car in the aisle. and go. you can even take a full-size or above. and still pay the mid-size price. i could get used to this. [ male announcer ] yes, you could business pro. yes, you could. go national. go like a pro. >>> this is a lucky marzipan pig which in germany is a symbol of riches and wealth and strength and fertility, and at the new year you give it to those you love to wish them luck. >> this is a chimney sweeper, a symbol of good luck especially if y
: as chief of surgery at san francisco general hospital, dr. peggy knudson sees pedestrian injuries almost every day. >> you could get hit by a vehicle, you're going to get hurt. if you are an adult, the way that you're struck by cars, you' likely to have pelvic fractures, lower extremity fractures, rib fractures. if you are a child, you're going to get tossed and you're most likely to have a severe head injury. >> reporter: and in san francisco, two pedestrians are hit on average every, single day. with 17 deaths each year costing the public more than $15 million. that's got the attention of mayor ed lee. >> we pick this day and this time and this area here to make this announcement that we have a pedestrian strategy that's going on a serious one. >> reporter: a citywide effort targeting hot spots urging drivers to slow down and pedestrians to pay attention, a challenge when some feel texting is just not that dangerous. >> not if you are with a group of people. >> reporter: dr. kim mulvihill, cbs 5. >> we walk down battery street to get coffee and everyone's head is down as you walk by th
the way back to ronald reagan after the challenger. these moments. the great peggy noonan written speech where ronald reagan showed that leadership is really important. >> the bonds of earth. but lincoln did it at gettysburg but mainly a statement of political philosophy. now i think we would have a hard time electing a president not pretty good on this these on horrible occasions. think of something that happened in johnson's presidency. these "apollo" astronauts died on the launch pad and there was no national sharing experience like what we saw last night with the president at the center. nowadays there would be. >> well, now we have to see whether there's action as comfort. >> indeed. >> michael, thank you so much. thank you for your tweets, my friend. that does it for this edition of "andrea mitchell reports." tomorrow, special guest nancy pelosi. also former white house chief of staff john podesta. my colleague tamron hall has a look at what's next. hi, tamron. >> hi, andrea. remembering the young victims. just today two of the children killed in the massacre friday have been laid
will be with us forever, but the time for political action is now. >> karen, peggy noonan is advocating much the same, actually, in the "wall street journal" saying do something, do anything, but do it now. >> absolutely agree, and i think it's critical. the "new york times" wrote a great piece over the weekend about some of the members that the department of justice looked at after aurora that can be done without congress, that the president could take action on this week if he wanted to. i hope that that's part of the conversation that is going on in the white house about sort of looking at steps going forward. here's the thing that i think the reason why we have to press the action now is we do know this game from the nra. they're going to be quiet. they're going to come back. they're going to start knocking on those doors again on the halls of congress, and that's exactly what they do. i also think we need -- i wrote a piece for the hill today, reframe this conversation because when we talk about gun control, that plays into the right-wing paranoia narrative about, you know, they're goin
, the accidental gorilla, peggy pascoe's book on law and race in america. daniel walker and his history of america between 1815 and 1848. ladies and gentlemen, niko pfund. anna. >> thank you very much for coming here. for listening to us talk friday afternoon. i'm so that we chose to spend your afternoon with us. i have spent 10 years working for a library in and spent about half of that time physically working in a library. as a director of nyu press, i am thrilled to be here and to talk to you about publishing. i was asked to give you a quick overview of our philosophy. it sounds a little pretentious, but i would say that in terms of how i look at what we do, it is squarely driven by the message of oup. we often say that we don't exist to make money, but we do have to make money to do the things that we exist to do. it really doesn't want form all the work that we engage in. personally, one aspect of what we do and it is a kind of publishing that i think that we do especially with well, take the work of scholars who exist speaking to members of their own discipline-based stripes and try to help
there's extreme worry about the fiscal cliff. i'm peggy fox. coming up what county leaders are doing to try to stop it. >> reporter: i'm kristin fisher in a maintenance yard for the national park service where a group of 5th graders are learning everything that goes into planning for a presidential inauguration. do they have what it takes? find out coming up. >> and you know, redskins fans are not the only ones in love with rg3. his opponents are in awe, as they should be. we'll hear what ravens head coach john harbaugh is afraid of. wo up with ts horrle sh on right sid iense burni sensaon sd, you hadhickenxe, en yosa, yes, i d.irl. d't think ybody er thinks th're goi get shings. but itappeneto me. r re of the side sry, visit shinesinfoom >>> this sunday will mark the first time in four years the redskins and ravens face off in the regular season. this time there's a whole lot on the line. baltimore is just one win from clinching a playoffs spot while rg3 has the redskins back in the hunt for the postseason. recently i sat down with ravens head coach john harbaugh and the burgund
bride gets there bridesmaid against this would be beautiful >>host: at peggy and ohio and hello peggy? >>guest: is my home state and where you from an oil lamp? >>host: i am from paul ohio and i absolutely know you i have several3 pieces of a disorder during and hearings and i love it. i am always look deeper unique pieces at affordable prices and i can't wait to get it. penny >>guest: i am from pell and and so have been here from you. if so you have several herkimer i have some >>caller: - and i love them all i am so excited because i happen to heard from mirer pieceherkimer mirepieces if you are flying all ages 1 to take that piece with you i will get it sooner. thank you. >>guest: sustained up with us baggie she is from my hometown. >>host: it is a small world these hearings have now sold out. our bet your of the dates available and the bracelets and gorgeous slipped one of these off. we did not show be a dance you can make the bracelets lumbar you have some place here and do not you love it? we have had 800 people who have already ordered the bracelet so if you have n
'm lost. well my father filed a claim for his mine out here. i'm peggy dingle. well this is a coincidence: i'm checking this very claim you sent me. we're both going in the same direction. just follow me. thank you, ma'am. see anything of your masked friend, indian? me s filing that claim ain't gonna do me much good now. what you mean? eh, i lost the gold vein. had a collapse since the last time i saw it. vein must be somewhere. yes, but where? then you dig more. afraid i can't. like my daughter said, i ain't as young as i used to be. no, you too old for work like that. yeah... what'd ya mean?! too old? look here, indian, i could whip you right now if i had the mind to. don't get scared. i ain't gonna whip you. i'm a friend. you know, i... quickly! i got an idea! blasting powder! get me that blasting powder. put it right there. get me another can. ♪ ♪ open your mouth and i'll kill you. go on. get in there. dad! one move out of either of you and i'll blast her to bits! drop that gun, indian. why you yellow-livered rat! so this is what made you clam up. struck it rich, huh? joke's on yo
. you can see a line from la fayette. peggy said pouring in la fayette as well. also over to san ramon danville, 680, 580 corridor at the dublin/livermore split. heavy rain from south san francisco to peninsula, san mateo, woodside, sunnyvale, mountain view, you can see the line stretching. now into the santa cruz mountains. san jose took a while. but it is there all. all three cameras have rain on that area. it's beginning to increase. this system is heading south. some of the rain totals, sebastopol and cazadero, oakmont, on highway 12, 1.25, sausalito, 1.28. san francisco, that's our observer mike polanski, .84. petaluma .52. we'll take another look in about ten minutes. >>> pictures of the big rig crash overnight that will make you wonder how one family imagined to escape injury. >>> police are warning people in downtown palo alto to be on the look just for a man attacking women and trying to rob them. we'll tell you how police are responding. >>> right now, police are searching for multiple shooters in a shooting that left people shot, including an innocent bystander, in the hospi
in the clouds. peggy over in la fayette, orinda and also moraga, some thick fog. it's still there. most of it is higher. there are some areas where it is very, very thick. that will last through 9:00. low clouds fog, a little more of a breeze on the coast helping to stir things up a little bit. there's a big fog bank in the sacramento and san joaquin valley. sometimes a low process to burn that off. you need a breeze and we're getting some of that. the pattern has completely changed. it's no longer one that will favor any rain for a while. it will favor breeze and fog. and then i think the wind will take care of most of the fog. high pressure is building up in the gulf of alaska. that will drive cold air, idaho, montana, the rockies and for us it will mean high and dry. i think we need it after seven days of rain. low clouds, some of that very, very thick. the fog bank, i don't think it's going anywhere. north wind, more of a northwest or west today but by the north wind that usually chews it up. we might have to wait until saturday. fog, sun, breezy. a little cooler than we saw yesterd
. numerous reports. that is spooky fog there, the low fog. peggy in la fayette said i took the little one to the school bus and the cold took my breath away. the cold air is making a b-line right out of the gulf of alas -- a bee line right out of the gulf of alaska. highs will be in the 50s. get ready for lane -- get ready for rain. very cold here for the next couple of days. >> thank you, steve. >>> placing limits on medical marijuana. what two bay area cities will debate today and what it means for patients. >>> good morning. welcome back to "mornings on 2." i'm tori campbell. >> i'm dave clark. it's tuesday, december 11th. >>> an arson investigation continues in hayward. that's where an apartment building caught fire just hours ago. it happened near dixon street and copperfield avenue. now, tara moriarty has been there since 4:30 this morning. you have the latest details. tara? >> reporter: well, arson investigators were waiting for police to arrive so they could take pictures for evidence. it appears they've just pulled up. behind me is the gutted apartment that you can see. we're bas
this up. peggy says they have to travel up there, a lot of them have travel -- are traveling up there and it will be tricky on the snow level starting tomorrow. there is a lot of cold air there. cold air there and then a low parks itself. it looks like lighter to moderate amounts of rain. heavy -- heavier rain friday into saturday morning and then more so on sunday. as things continue to stack up as advertised, there will be a lot of rain. cold this morning, sunny and then upper 40s. 53, 54s probably closer to the bay. not far away. temperatures will struggle to get over 50 or 51. rain starts in the north bay late thursday, friday. stronger systems. heavier rain. the steadier rain saturday and sunday. looks like moderate to heavy rain. things should calm down by monday. mass day looks okay. >>> more funerals -- christmas day looks okay. >>> more funerals are planned -- are planned for today. rene marsh has more. >> reporter: we're expecting to hear from the president in a matter of minutes in which he will lay out a concrete plan about how his administration will address gun law
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